Contemporary Conditions of Hate & Moral Law Vs Christians and Holy Scripture

Investigating How Things Seem and the Truth

by Jimmy Bricker D. Div PhD



Book Details

Language : English
Publication Date : 5/7/2019

Format : E-Book
Dimensions : N/A
Page Count : 196
ISBN : 9781728310732
Format : Softcover
Dimensions : 6x9
Page Count : 196
ISBN : 9781728310749

About the Book

The treatment of migrants is a hotly contested Biblical interpretation issue. Bible verses are being used by both sides of this debate in an attempt to add credence to their arguments. An entire chapter is devoted to the mischaracterization of Bible verses that shows the multitude of debating fallacies used. There are nuances in the protests against Christian values that boil over into a person’s vocation, climate change opinion, judging of issues, political preference, and of course abortion stance. Social justice is an evolutionary term. Definitions of words and terms change depending on which group of people use the word. Justice is a strongly held Biblical principle. Social justice does not have a legitimate definition for many as it is not Biblical justice and is again misrepresented and used against Christians. Again, this is an issue where Biblical verses are used by both sides of the argument. Churches and denominations are now discussing the culture of the church. Some have become more liberalized to satisfy their congregations and others have, against resistance, maintained their original doctrines. These discussions have been ongoing in 2019 and the final story is yet unfolding. This has led to Christians evaluating their own spirituality in light of the abundance of questioning opinions they confront.

About the Author

Jimmy Bricker is a retired agriculture educator from Purdue University and current faculty at Cameron University in Oklahoma. He has science degrees from the University of Tennessee and Cornell University. He is a two tour disabled Vietnam veteran that continues to be motivated by his wife of 49 years to keep learning new things instead of going stupid. The new challenge has been PhD work at Luder-Wycliffe seminary and thus this book. Though he prefers the tranquility of cows, dogs and open land, he believes you're not a good a good steward when you have something to say and never say it. He wishes most to be an inspiration and a good example to his students to embrace life-long learning and good ethics.